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of the society, please join us or renew your membership today. i should note that anyone who joins or renews a membership today will receive a free autographed copy of our keynote speaker's new book, the title of which is martin's dream: my journey and the legacy of martin luther king, jr. we have a terrific program planned for you today. of course, the heart of the program will be our speaker, will be the remarks of our keynote speaker dr. claiborne parson. you have a program in front of you -- with you, and we will be following the program. we do have a number of members of the city's official family here with us today. the list of which i don't have and the number of community dignitaries. i see that we do have supervisor scott wiener, supervisor president of the board of supervisors david chiu, president cisneros, barbara garcia is with us. naomi is going to be part of the program. naomi kelly is with us, kim brandon from the port commission is with us, and a number of others. i'll be getting a list, i'll be able to acknowledge others. i see police chief [speaker not understood] is with
when you were in dc getting us excited about our national stamp; really our national culture could be reflected for everybody in america. this is a wonderful opportunity yet again and i know this is the sixth stamp? sixth in the second series. i'm glad to be joined the board president david chiu, our new supervisor norman yee district 7, and rod sengera postmaster general for the san francisco bay area. i see the wonderful beautiful designs that ken mack has for our stamp,a reflection of our cultural heritage. i want to thank the representatives of chinese companies and many others witnessing this to unveil this again. we are getting ready for the new year. as people know we are finishing up on what i think is one of the most exciting years that we have had with the year of the dragon. you know as well as i do that so many things happened, somewhat miraculously whether the world series or on our way to perhaps a super bowl, and even the economic recovery. i kind of thing from our own culture that it had something to do with the alignment of some great fantastic events t
, like the distance between the nation of afghanistan and the air force base in the u.s. state of nevada. drones come in various shapes, sizes and weights. they are used for surveillance, disablement, and killing. and drones are increasingly ubiquitous. there are 64 drone bases spread across the united states alone, and the u.s. has other drone installations across the planet. africa is increasingly a drone base environment. a newly authorized site in the nation of niger will become the sixth u.s. drone base in africa, joining one in morocco, senegal, uganda, and a permanent one in djibouti. u.s. drone attacks ordered by obama have spiked particularly in yemen, somalia, afghanistan, and notably pakistan where over 360 drone strikes over the nine years, 2004 to 2013, have killed over 3,000 people. this data is not classified. and not even secret. but it is troubling. so troubling that the u.n. has just decided to launch an investigation on the impacts of drone strikes on thousands of civilians. question. will the u.n. human rights council rule that drone use violates international law do
you could join discuss have your first cup of coffee with us. we'll look forward to seeing you next weekend. "state of the union with candy crowley" starts right away. >>> politics, policy, and theater. it's state of the union season in washington. today, president obama readies his state of the union message, a chance to lay out details of an aggressive second-term agenda. >> our economy grows when everybody is getting a fair shot and everybody getting a fair shake and everybody playing by the same rules. >> a prequel with senator rand paul of kentucky. the tea party response to the president. and then an independent voice in a partisan senate. >> the fifth amendment is pretty clear. no deprivation of life, liberty or property without due process of law. and we're depriving american citizens of their life when we target them with drone attacks. >> our exclusive with senator angus king of maine and robert gates with the case for drones and the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan. >> i strongly believe 3,000 is too little. and 30,000 is too many. >> then our political panel on the s
around the challenge, what organizations around the world are doing under agreement with us for us, in order to preserve the national interests -- security interests of the united states and protect an attack from happening? >> a couple of points that are important. one is that nsa operates under specific authorizations and regulations that are externally approved. the governance comes from across all three branches of government of course rooted in the constitution. secondly we are set up and governed specifically, but our activities you know my office obviously comes in saying let's keep the rules aligned with the technology. aligned with the operations right making sure that's all working together. then there's constant overtight. so make sure that not only while we're doing it but after we've done it to make sure people understand and then do that feedback loop right to make sure we're constantly learning and adjusting. >> how do you -- let's take from the standpoint of just the sheer amount of e-mails, texts. all -- you know facebook, twitter. all of those are ricocheting all
for his agenda and use the power of the presidency to try to build some consensus. the question is how, right? i mean, it's a different approach. but the technique that he's going to use whether it's on gun control or immigration still remains an open question. >> how is he different than the barack obama you started supporting back in 2007 and did a lot of work on the digital side creating his facebook page and other efforts at organization? what have you noticed? >> i asked him point-blank you promise a new kind of politics and, you know, washington is perhaps as nasty or maybe a nastier place than when you came in four years ago. why is that? and i thought his response to that question was one of the most interesting in the interview because he said that it was still his theory of politics, this grand theory of trying to find common ground and trying to find consensus. but he hasn't necessarily been able to do it because of two things. because of institutional roadblocks, he mentioned the filibuster in particular. and because the media environment that we live in in 2013. and from w
the extra calories could outweigh benefit. that will do it for "sgmd" from london. let us know what you think. now let's give it back to atlanta for a check of top stories in the cnn newsroom. >>> from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, this is "cnn sunday morning. >> we will look around every corner, under every rock. >> l.a. police vow they will hunt him down. new developments in the bizarre case of this rogue excop. >> there is really no place to put the snow. >> cleaning up and digging out. the snow's finally stopped falling in the northeast. but get ready. another storm brewing right now. >>> and tonight's the big night, and it's all about the dudes. so where do the women fit in this all-male affair? good morning, everyone. i'm deborah feyrick in for randi kaye. two big stories we're following. on the west most, new details on a suspected cop killer in southern california. on the east coast, recovery efforts under way in the aftermath of the monster blizzard. first, police plan to go door-to-door when they resume their search for accused triple killer christopher dorner in the area
, will give us the latest from there. and as the northeast is digging out, republicans are digging, demanding more information on what the president knew about the terrorist attack on benghazi that left four americans dead. >> are you surprised that the profit united states never called you secretary panetta, and said how's it going? >> republican senator lindsey graham is with us is this morning and he is prepared to take gnaw steps unless he gets some answers. controversyover the president's nominees to run the pentagon and the c.i.a. new reportes of computer hacking, and the threat of cyber attacks. we'll also hear from mike rogers. senator jack reed of the armed services committee. former democratic congresswoman jane harman, now with the woodrow wilson center. james lewis of the center for strategic and international studies. and our own justice department correspondent bob orr. for analysis weal talk with kevin merida managing editor of the "washington post." and david leonhardt, washington bob orro cheat "new york times." it's cold outside but getting warmer inside because this is "fac
. if you have your own hit or miss please send it to us. be sure and follow us on twitter. that is it for this show. to the panel and all of you watching. i'm paul gigot. hope to see you right here next week. >> on foox foxnewswatch. >> these strikes are legal, they are ethical and wise. >> jon: the white house goes on the defense to be judge and juror and executioner using drones to take out terrorists including americans who are an imminent threat. how did the media reacted to this news? did the press ignore the hypocrisy. the biased coverage of the gun debate ramped up and president takes his pitch to the public. by the agenda media misleading americans? a democratic senator fires back accusing the press of buying into a fake website. is this story fair game? have the liberal media gone overboard criticizing chris christie in being overweight. >> on the panel, judy miller. cal thomas, jim pinkerton and ellen ratnor. i'm jon scott. fox news watch is on right now. >> jon: nbc news has got a document that lays out the legal arm to justify president's use of drones includin
the guinness world record for most secret decoder rings used in one place. that is the nerdiest thing you can do with your time ever. we had john from day -- daily show helped us. and nothing is better except being in a book store on a friday night. so i pity all of us, really, all of us. i want to say the most important thing of all, it will be the most important thing i'll say all night, and thank you. everything i say after that will be straight downtown hill, and some of the specific thank yous to the end. we're here too talk about "fifth assassin." and people ask me where the book came from. no one gets crazeyear e-mail than me. no one gets more proof that abraham lincoln is gay than me. the last time i was at this store for the inner circle, someone brought me the holy grail, okay? is that guy here? is the -- i have to ask first. not here? then let's talk about him. here's what happens. i'm not dish promise you this is true. i was standing right of the and he comes top me early and says, brad, you want to see he holy grail? and he ah has crazy eyes and i'm like, you brought the holy gra
attributed to the storm. it is bound to get worse as weather forecasters tell us another storm is on the way. massachusetts is among the states who were hardest hit and we're joined now by the massachusetts governor, "the expats" deval patrick. good morning, governor. i know you're in preliminarying on the this morning but it look likes will you're in the swiss alpis. how did the state come through the night? >> we came through pretty well. we are holding our own. we have 250,000 customers without power, down from a high of 400,000 yesterday, about 1,000 people in shelters, some coastal damage. but considering want severity of the storm, the amount of snow, and the wind we've come through this pretty well. >> schieffer: how about flooding? >> we've had some coastal flooding with high tide yesterday around 10:00. there is some structural damage, which we're still assessing now that we can get out and get eyes on things. but no serious injuries from those-- from the flooding, which is a blessing. >> schieffer: at this point what is the major challenge you have? >> it's cleaning up getting the
delivered in the u.s. capital in this must have pomp and circumstance. president obama's first state of the union since his re-election will be ambitious in his vision and no doubt punctuated. maybe some of us watching at home will be applauding. if you are near a television, the state of the union will be unavoidable. the networks and cable news will, as always, broadcast wall-to-wall coverage of the speech. the attention given to the president's speech is indicative of everything that falls under the category, very important things required by the constitution. have you ever noticed how the constitution described the state of the union? you might be surprised to find the founders are vague and sound bored with the whole idea of it. article two, section three reads he shall from time-to-time give to the congress information of the state of the union. recommend to their consideration such measures as he may judge necessary and expedient. he may. on extraordinary occasions, convene both houses or either of them. in disagreement with them, he may adjourn them to such times he thinks pr
this is a great start. yes. (applause) >> but we also have tremendous help from people who are helping us create the policies and the accountability in all the different departments. melva davis, kim brandon, willie adams at the port, chuck collins, [speaker not understood], the reverend amos brown, denise tyson, linda richardson, sonya harris, patricia thomas, veronica honeycut, these are just the names of a few of our commissioners who are heading up those very important divisions of our city. and they are joining with me and with the supervisors and with the department heads to do what mrs. obama asked us to do. whenever we occupy these public positions throughout the city or throughout the state or throughout the nation, we do the right thing, we keep the doors of opportunity open and enriched for everybody else. and we're already seeing it happen. yesterday i was at the luncheon for the boys and girls club, wonderful, wonderful entity that's reaching out to all of our young high school kids and make sure they're motivated to go to college. you should have heard them talk about their futures
are a citizen of the united states, you have become the enemy. i do not see anything wrong with using drone strikes to take them out. i just do not they have done a good job, i believe. host: what do you think? you should be in charge of the program and targeting american citizens? -- who should be in charge? caller: i do not believe it should be the department of defense. understanding there are several 1r ectives, one being 5240- there is the required targeting of citizens, targeted hits for certifications of these drawings. some are purchased by organizations and various agencies. they are hitting civilians whether it is just electromagnetic or i pray that they are not killing innocent citizens. this is a question here. 30,000 additional drones to be released, tested, and evaluated over the united states? i think america needs to wake up. 30,000 additional draws while we have homelessness, veterans returning, you can put that kind of money over the united states of america. there are too many directives out there and contractors who are now using these devices targeting citizens as we si
just single, contact to us. thank you very much. [applause] >> in the early-morning hours of august at akkad, following negotiations and promises iraq's dictator, saddam hussein not to use force, a powerful iraqi army invaded it stressed and much weaker neighbor, kuwait. within three days, 120,000 iraqi troops with 850 tanks have poured into kuwait and moved south to threaten saudi arabia. >> in my direction, elements of the 82nd airborne division as well as key units are juicy keen of no one friend or fellow and no one should underestimate our determination to confront aggression. >> our objectives in the persian gulf are clear. our goal is to find and familiar. iraq must withdraw from kuwait completely, immediately and without conditions. [applause] these goals are not ours alone. they've been endorsed by the united nations security council five times in as many weeks. most countries share our concern for principal and many have a state in the stability of the persian gulf. this is not a saddam hussein would have it, the united states against iraq. it is iraq against the world. >>
. will the president use his state of the union to scare congress? drilling on. democrat or republican, a president's job is to defend the country. drones do that job and reach terrorist plotters scheming in far away countries. you got a better weapon? finally, i could almost cry, love you so. teddy roosevelt's letter, ronald reagan to nancy, you're life itself. valentine's, a peek at the private world of our presidents. hi, i'm chris matthews and welcome to the show. with us today "time's" joe klein, cnn gloria borger, "new york times" elisabeth bumiller and "the washington post," david ignatius. first up, president obama will face congress tuesday night and try to drive a wedge between the country and his hard right opponents. look at the cloud of the most used words in the last 50 years of the state of the union addresses, number one word in 50 years, "more." presidents for five decades have used the state of the union to call for more. so what's "more" mean to president obama and will he present an optimistic view of our union as most presidents have? >> i can report to you that the state of th
do we go o from here what does this mean for the area?gton us today i is our expert morici,t, peter economist at thuniverty of marynd. and o reporters s that specialized in this area. darren samuelsohn @ polititicand mak. gentlen, welme. tim, i am going to start with you. republican counter rom house andweek he armedembers of services committee. what proposal entailed? >> there are a tonn of proposals out there, not sure how many have gained traction. threpublicans announced a a plan sequestration until the through rucing federal work force by 10% for attrition. that means for every three for employees left, only one would be hired. also proposed a payreeze.ional at w will make up about85 push off defefense and sequestered u until the end of t the year. >> that was not one that w put out there by house republicacan but when i got lots of attention in this town. youou talk about federal jobs,, that has real impact. that has care the democrcrats io action? >> not really,he democrats are loophololes,orporate tax breaks for oil industry, things that perhaps dead on arrival with the repu
the internet in the first place. back then, the u.s. was in the catbird seat, poised to lead the world down this astonishing new superhighway of information and innovation. now many other countries offer their citizens faster and cheaper access than we do. the faster high-speed access comes through fiber optic lines that transmit data in bursts of laser light, but many of us are still hooked up to broadband connections that squeeze digital information through copper wire. we're stuck with this old-fashioned technology because, as susan crawford explains, our government has allowed a few giant conglomerates to rig the rules, raise prices, and stifle competition. just like standard oil in the first gilded age a century ago. in those days, it was muckrakers like ida tarbell and lincoln steffens rattling the cages and calling for fair play. today it's independent thinkers like susan crawford. the big telecom industry wishes she would go away, but she's got a lot of people on her side. in fact, if you go to the white house citizen's petition site, you'll see how fans of "captive audience" are ca
that meaning that i expect if we talked about what health care reform means to each of us here, we might find different answers. somewhat think health care reform has to do with access. some might think it has to be focused on better quality. some would say health care should be focused on the cost or the rising cost. there is no question the health care has been rising in many different ways and the costs are being put upon us for a variety of reasons. we got involved because like many of around the country, the rising cost of the health care was making it tough for businesses and government to pay the benefit costs. we found out by a survey that 7% of those in utah who did not have insurance blamed it on the rising cost of premiums. they cannot afford it. we wanted to find out what we could do to contain the costs. what are the principles we will follow? i believe it and the free- market. no matter what the issue is, we found if you want to have the most benefit, the best quality of goods and service for the most people at the lowest cost, that happens in a free market situation. and i don'
be clear. [laughter] [applause] . . we had john hodgman from "the daily show" who came out and helped us to it. being in a bookstore on a friday night people, okay so all of us really, all of us. i want to say the most important thing of all and it will be the most important thing i say tonight is thank you. everything i say after that we'll be will be straight downhill and i will tell you some of this is a big thank yous to the end. but we are here to talk about is the "the fifth assassin." people say what you where do you get your ideas for the book? i will tell you about this. nobody gets crazier e-mailed to me. the last time i was asked at the store for the inner circle someone brought me the holy grail. is that guy here? i have to ask first. he's not here? then let's talk about him because here's what happened. i promise you this is true. there was standing right of there and he comes up to me earlier and he is like red, do you want to see the holy grail? he had the crazy eyes going back and forth and i'm like you brought the holy grail all the way to barnes & noble how do i not say
more. >> what do you do? >> i have a system. as a surgeon you learn, it's like being in the u.s. army, you have to get up around the same exact time. the internal clock is important. even without the alarm, your body is used to it. when you go to bed your melatonin picks up. your sugar level is down, so when you wake up, you want a complete breakfast. studies show exercise before breakfast makes you lose weight. that's the best time of the day, it energizes you. between 5:00 a.m. and 7:00 a.m. is when you do your entire day of work before anybody else wakes up. >> 5:00 a.m. to 7:00 a.m. is when i like to sleep. >> and end up with a nosebleed. >> great show. thanks. >>> we start this hour with a fox news extreme weather alert. the massive clean up under way in the northeast. a mess, following the historic blizzard that dumped nearly 3 feet of snow. the storm can blamed for at least five deaths, including a five-year-old boy in boston. right now crews all over the northeast are hard at work, trying to restore power to as many as 345,000 people who still don't have heat or electricity. t
is virginia home to the pentagon, the world's largest u.s. navy base, but a hub for major defense contractors such as aircraft builders. so the impact over 200,000 jobs, second only to california. you can't want this automatic spending cut to go forward. >> you know, clearly this is not, david, the best way to go about trying to chroontrol spending. and we have demonstrated in the house two separate occasions -- one of the bills we put across the floor and passed i was the sponsor of for that reason. these are indiscriminate cuts. we can do a lot better. what i hope to be able to hear from the president in the state of the union is he wants to join us in trying to effect much smarter cuts in spending. >> but that's what he's saying. >> we don't have to have the impact that you just described. >> why not work with him on short-term measure which he is talking about to delay this, find a different way to go about some of the cuts? >> the problem is, david, every time you turn around the answer is to raise taxes. and, you know, he just got his tax hike on the wealthy. and you can't in this town
it concerning that americans use their credit card less. >> charles: what do you like? >> vanguard dividend paying, dividend payers have been a star recently as companies give cash back that will continue. >> charles: what else do you have for us? >> i like the israel etf. israel with all the threats and all the dangers is booming, the economy is tech center of the whole world. i like that i believe jews are capable people. >> charles: i love those israeli companies. guys this is was a fun show. everyone, thanks for watching. forbes on fox is next. here is dave asmun. >> forget gridlock in washington. hitting us in our wallets. we are being hitting by real gridlock on the road. >> dave: a new report showing the average driver stuck in traffic is wasting a whopping $1880 a year. how do they want to fix it? with billions more with infrastructure spending wosmt it work or only be a waste of time. welcome to forbes on fox. let's go with steve forbes and our panel. we got a full house today. steve, you say slam the brakes on ts plan, why? >> because government involved is going to be a waste. yo
. in nominating john brennan, president obama spoke of his " commitment to the values that define us as americans." others noted his impeccable integrity and his dedication to the country is second to none. without the unanimous consent, i would like to insert into the record matters the committee has received in regard to mr. brennan's nomination. john brennan by all accounts will be a strong leader, guided firmly by the law and his strong ethical code. he has assured the committee in his response to pre-hearing questions that he will be independent from political influence. he will seek only to provide the president, the congress, and other leaders, with his best analysis and advice. his responses to the committee's questions are available on the committee's website. of course the committee must conduct its due diligence on such an important nominee, some members are going to have questions in a range of topics, including his plans for directing the agency, a major national security challenges we face, positions and actions he has taken in his current and past jobs. also of interest will be mr.
, and how to present the program, how to do what you're doing now. host: your in the u.s., based in afghanistan, what are you doing here in washington? guest: i am here to say that open media in afghanistan is a big achievement. not only for the public, but for everyone i want to say that this is a big achievement after 11 years we lost more than 39 journalists from 2001 up until now, more than hundreds of injuries, more than thousands of arrests and people who were insulted and faced with harassment. let's not lose this achievement. a side of focus on security forces, stress fractures in afghanistan, focusing on media for lots of afghan people. afghans are quite aware what is freedom of expression and how they can use it in their daily lives. let's focus on it and not lose it. host: while you're in u.s., are you having to justify the money you are receiving? guest: yes, i have to justify the money we are receiving and say that not only for nai media institute, or the organizations we are receiving the money from, from ucid, the sector, the deal is something to really need focus.
>>> it is 5:00 p.m. on the east coast. thank you very much for joining us. here are the top stories we're following right now in the "cnn newsroom." a $1 million reward for any information on this man, christopher dorner. he's that ex-cop on the run. los angeles mayor spoke a short time ago saying enough is enough. >> we will not tolerate a killer targeting our officers and their families, targeting innocent people in this city and in this region. >> we'll have more on that search for dorner coming up. >>> joe paterno's family fighting back after releasing a report absolving the case of any wrong doing. it says that penn state's prior report was factually wrong. the family says paterno never attempted to hide any information about jerry sandusky's activitieactivities. >> it's so hard to accept. but when i read the first charge, i actually got physically ill. i couldn't read anymore for a couple of days. >> the university responded to the family in a written statement saying, it is understandable and appreciated that people will draw their own conclusions and opinions from the facts
and i see that we could use this tool that we have, this capability, to make lives better and so i think it's, it's one of my goals. is to try to make the world a better place. >> by reprogramming cells to produce cleaner, more efficient versions of fuels and other chemicals we've all grown so dependant on, jay keasling has opened the door to a brighter, more sustainable future and that's what puts him on the next lis. i'm dr. sanjay gupta. hope to see you back here next sunday. >>> a cringe-worthy calendar in washington. the small thinking about big problems continues. welcome to "your money," i'm christine romans, ali velshi is in the snow trying to stay warm. march 1, automatic spending cuts take effect unless there's a deal to avoid them. this he were never supposed to happen. the results of a deal to end a debt ceiling debacle in 2011. next while congress takes a two-week break for easter and passover, funding for the federal government will expire. that means a shut-down if congress doesn't act in time. and april 15th, thanks to the no budget, no pay act, the house and senate
aware what is freedom of expression. how they can use it in their daily lives. let's focus on and not pollute it. >> what you are a share in washington, who are you talking to? are you having to justify the money you are receiving from the united states? >> yes, just to justify the money we are receiving, not only for the organization. defector, the field is something they really focus. >> in afghanistan we have different rules of receiving information it is a radio. all over the country. it is mostly popular in the city's that we have that. printed media is also more of a usable thing or a tool and the places people are in a couple. nowadays we are having social media where people are receiving the news. more than the 3% of the population of afghanistan through radio. >> you mentioned the literacy rates. here in afghanistan, literacy rate over all 28%. mail literacy -- average imasco years is a 11 average. female 7. given the and the numbers, how difficult is your job of getting a promotion to afghanis. >> when you see 20% of the population is more than 72% are eligible, i
will be talking about it on tuesday. the numbers -- you can also send us an e-mail, join us at corridor.com -- twitter.com/cspanwj. great expectations, immigration is one of the issues on the president's agenda. he may get much of what he wants in part because a bipartisan support on the issue of immigration. he will look for ways to declare victory on guns and climate change. the focus on the economy, that is one headline we are getting. the front page of the washington post -- the reporting of scott wilson, the chief white house reporter for the washington post. chris van hollen is our guest on c-span's newsmakers program. he is a leading democrat in the house of representatives. >> the president will be delivering his state of the union address this week. i think he will address those questions. we are so caught up in dealing with these short-term, self- imposed crises that is undermining our ability to come up with a long-term comprehensive planned. there are philosophical differences. our republican colleagues do not believe that there is any role for the government beyond providin
the compound, the u.s. military could have done so effectively. >> yes. >> thank you. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] >> you can watch more on their testimony on the attack on the consulate's in benghazi. next, a feral ceremony for outgoing defense secretary leon panetta. president obama and the joint chiefs of staff paid tribute to him. the ceremony included members from all of the u.s. armed forces as well as performances by the band. this is about 50 minutes. ♪ ♪ [applause] ba♪ ♪ ["yankee doodle" plays] >> ladies and gentleman, please stand for the playing of the united states national anthem. >> present arms. >> present arms. ["the star-spangled banner" plays] >> please be seated. [indiscernible] ladies and gentlemen, general dempsey. [applause] >> mr. president, secretary and mrs. panetta, ambassadors, members of congress, men and women of the armed forces of the united states, especially our wounded warriors, and we cannot forget bravo. i was hoping bravo would be out there for the inspection of t
in the u.s. and around the world. >>> it's called the biggest night in music industry. we're talking about tonight and talking about the grammys in los angeles. nichelle turner says she's seeing tighter security because of that manhunt. >>> while the mayor of los angeles is making sure the grammys are safe and secure, he's also vowing to find a dangerous ex-cop. that's christopher dorner. a $1 million reward now on the table. let's go straight out to casey wian in los angeles. a record reward now being offered here, right? >> reporter: that's right. and lapd chief charlie beck said, martin, it was remarkably easy to raise the money for that million-dollar reward. the mayor of los angeles saying the money came from corporations, charitable organizations, law enforcement groups, the city, lots of people banding together, showing just how important this effort is to the city of los angeles. here's what the police chief and the mayor had to say at that news conference. >> this is an act, and make no mistake about it, of domestic terrorism. this is a man who has targeted those that we entrust t
, california and northern mexico are in on the manhunt. the u.s. border patrol is on alert, looking for dorner. one big concern for tonight in particular is that he is here in downtown los angeles for the grammy i awards, held at the staples center. there's always a big law enforcement presence but tonight the los angeles police department is very concerned and they have extra security out there, road blocks are already out because, as you know, the police department has been named as a target. >> everyone there certainly has to be on alert. thank you very much. we'll check back with you as the investigation develops. >>> now back to the great sunday cleanup across the northeast following the historic blizzard. some places piled up an inch of snow an hour. in connecticut, a record 34 inches snow dumped across the state and paralyzed travel to the point the national guard was brought in to help. >>> anna, the ban on travel was lifted in new england. what's going on in connecticut? >> reporter: in massachusetts and connecticut, the travel bans were lifted but the governors are urging residents t
authority to use force. at thursday's confirmation hearings for his nomination to head up the cia, white house counterterrorism director raised questions about the memo and the programs it helps justify. >> your view seems to be that even if we could save american lives by containing more american terrorists by using traditional techniques it would be beer to kill them with a drone or let them go free than to detain them. could you explain that argument? >> is your testimony today that the huge increase in the numb beer of lethal strikes has no connection to the change in the obama administration's detention policy? >> do you believe that the president should provide an individual american with the opportunity to surrender before killing them? >> no topic that we discuss regularly on the show invites quite the level of backlash on the social media as the kill list and drones. given the often disingenuous criticism the president has faced i can understand why dechl carats view it with cynicism suddenly expressed by conservatives this week, much of which has been forced on liberals' hypocr
address. it's at 9:00 p.m. eastern/6:00 pacific, and we hope that you'll join us. that's all for today. we'll be back next week. if it's sunday, it's "meet the press." >>> we've had no snow for multiple years, so everybody forgot how to drive in it, so now we finally get it and nobody knows how to drive in it or manage it. >> this is going to go on for a number of days. >> people are still digging out this sunday and will be for some time. good afternoon to you, i'm craig melvin. the massive snowstorm still causing lots of problems for many in the northeast, but traveling is getting a little bit easier. >>> meanwhile, new surveillance video released of the former cop suspected of killing three and injuring two others, and the new tactin under way to find the fugitive. >>> meanwhile, back in washington, for president obama, it's all about the state of the union. this afternoon we'll tell you what he plans to say during that prime time address to the nation. >>> but we start with weather. and as we mentioned, the snowfall has ended, but the cleanup and the dig-out is going to be going on for
into northern mexico. law enforcement officials say he could be anywhere, which brings us back to downtown los angeles, which will host the grammy as tonight at the staples center, not far from the los angeles police headquarters where we are now. there's stepped up security there tonight. they had road blocks there early this morning. as you know, police officers are dorner's target. >> what are the theorist with this guy? in his manifesto he seemed to suggest he wouldn't be around much longer. is there any thought he's taken his life or do they believe he's still out there. >> there are multiple theories. he could have taken his life. it's a mystery regarding his truck because track led away from the truck up in the mountains near big bear lake then they disappeared. he seemed bent on revenge and said he would go away and then reappear. there is fear he's waiting things out. he patiently planned this vengeful shooting. they remain on detail. the targets are people he blames for being part of his firing. >> frightening situation. >> our other top story, the digout in new england. the blizzard
of the developments for us from los angeles this afternoon. and again, we're waiting for that official announcement, john. but what are we hearing in terms of a dollar amount that's going to be offered? >> well, as you say, the "los angeles times" is reporting that it's going to be about $1 million. this is a joint fund put up by the city of los angeles, the city of riverside, where a policeman was killed on thursday, and the city of irvine, where two people, the first victims were believed to have been killed a week ago today. this money is coming from government organizations, from police law enforcement, from private donors, from corporate donors in the city, these cities. they say they've raised about half of the $1 million goal, but they sdpoekt gexpect to get tha million to put up for a reward for the information leading to the arrest and capture of dorner. the search is going on. the most visible part of the search up in big bear lake in the san bernardino mountains. very snowy up there right now. the san bernardino sheriff says they have about 25 officers out today supported by a helicopter
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